East Tennessee; Nashville 1945; Willadean McIlvane; & Looking at William Christenberry’s Tenant House II, 1960

Edward Wilson’s poems have appeared in the American Poetry Review, Beloit Poetry Journal, The Georgia Review, the Midwest Quarterly, Poetry, Southern Poetry Review, the South Carolina Review, and others. His awards include an individual artist fellowship from the state of Georgia, a Bread Loaf Writers’ Conference Fellowship, and a National Endowment for the Arts Fellowship. He lives in Augusta, Georgia.

Two Small Portraits

Lola Haskins’s latest collection of poems, her fifteenth, is Asylum: Improvisations on John Clare (University of Pittsburgh Press, 2019).

Riptide

Richard Jackson has published fifteen books of poems and is the author or editor of multiple critical monographs, books in translation, and anthologies. His most recent books are Broken Horizons (Press 53, 2018) and Out of Place (Ashland Poetry Press, 2014); “Take Five,” a prose poetry project with four other poets, is forthcoming.

She Recalls a Book of Sayings

Sydney Lea’s thirteenth collection of poems, Here, is forthcoming from Four Way Books next year. Also due in 2018, from Vermont’s Green Writers Press, are Lea’s collected newspaper columns from his years as Vermont poet laureate, News That Stay News: Lyric and Everyday Life, his, and a re-issue of his collaborative book of essays with former Delaware poet laureate Fleda Brown, Growing Old in Poetry: Two Poets, Two Lives.

Early in Winter & Digression

Kara Krewer grew up surrounded by an orchard in southwest Georgia. She is currently an MFA candidate in poetry at Purdue University, where she is editor-in-chief of the Sycamore Review. She lives in Lafayette, Indiana, with her fiancé Andrew Kottwitz.

Cheap Seats & As an old man

Dean Olson, author of ten poetry collections, is an emeritus professor at the Evergreen State College in Olympia, Washington.

Sod House Grit & Winter’s Glory

David Wyatt work has been published in numerous venues. He received the Distinguished Merit Award in Poetry from the Nebraska Arts Council in 2006, has worked in the Criss Library at the University of Nebraska–Omaha for eighteen years, and has been an editor of the Backwaters Press since 2000. He lives with his wife, Susan, in Omaha.

Mad Woman in the Attic

Mary Hood, 2014 inductee to the Georgia Writers Hall of Fame, is the author of the novel Familiar Heat (1995) and the short-story collections And Venus Is Blue (1986) and How Far She Went (1984). A new collection of stories, A Clear View of the Southern Sky, is forthcoming from the University of South Carolina Press in 2015.

All the Time in the World

Jack Driscoll’s latest collection, The Goat Fish and the Lover’s Knot (Wayne State University Press, 2017), received the 2018 Michigan Library Foundation Award for fiction. His forthcoming “New & Selected” will include eleven stories previously published in The Georgia Review and dating back to 1987. He currently teaches in Pacific University’s low-residency MFA program in Oregon.